Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 10, 1948 · Page 25
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 25

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 10, 1948
Page 25
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Sunday, October 10, 1948. MAPPING fj ON THE m§ Allegany Smothers Hagerstown. 54 To 0 C_7 •/ • , (J '••. ' ^ ; Cumberland wfll get its-first 1948 1 employed this past season In base^. .,__, — , ----- „ „.,_ ...... , taste of semi-pro football this afternoon when the local Amvet eleven goes .after its initial victory of- the leason in a. tussle -rith the Uniontown (Paj Ken-Gfis at Community The Amvets deserve the support of fans here despite the fact they have been unable to •ecure the nse- -if Fort Hill Stadium for their home games. Although they have failed to crash the •win column, in seven games, the Wolford Post gridders have been far from easy prey for *ny of their opponents with the ba]] , s - circuitef according to exception of the strong CPaJ team -which handed possible Osceola the Amvets their worst defeat (33- Sinc« that setback, the Am- rets have-improved their team considerably, naminj: Harold Hipsley coach to permit Harold "Back" Shober, former tutor, to concentrate more on Hs play- fau;. Several former high school start hav« also been added to the locals' roster. However, the Amvets are still in need of a good publicity m»n, as ' evidenced by their failure on sev- «ral occasions • to notify the press ol coming games and results of contests in time to get the coverage they deserve. Dont -sell the Calvin Coolidge High football team short in its game with the .Fort Hill Sentinels here next Priday night. Thit Is the warning Issued by Johnny "Kirk" Kirkpatrick, ' former local -athlete, who picked up a "lead" on the Coolidge ac- jtregation during » recent visit to Washington. The Colts, as they are'known on the gridiron, don't have the kick of recent years, "Kirk" declares, being beaten by Anacostia High, 13 to 0, In their opener and -then dropping their next start w Washington's Eastern High, i ' Gil Conn, head coach of the Colts, to in the process of rebuilding - at Calvin Coolidge, Kirkpatrick reports. The Colts' first ream, he says, Is lighter .than usual, averaging only 180 pounds. They operate from an "A" formation. Followers of in* Colts are optimistic and ue high in their praise of Sophomore Arnie Tra- jnen, a drivini; halfback up from high ranks. Tranen sparkled as a paner in tin Colts' first tiro games. Conn is also well fortified at the tackle posts, boasting two 245- pounders in Hough and Colburn. The latter, according to^Kirkpatrick's findings, is especially good on the offense. Kirkpatrick's letter was .written last Wednesday and he pointed out that the Calvin Coolidge team was - icheduled to play a highly-favored Central High eleven from Washing- ion on Friday and concluded: "Unless this Major Hoople* ' misses his guess, the Colts will arrive in Cumberland next Friday stfll seeking- their first victory of the season. "Coolidge fans .take their football leriously and the Colts by no means should be sold short. They, have heard the rave notices of Bill Hahn's- well-oiled Port fffn machine and wfll be going..all out to upset"the Sentinels' bid for a perfect season. There is a strong possibility that professional wrestling wfll be re- a report by George M. Trautman, president of the'National Association of-Minor Leagues. Trantman told "Red" Barber, radio sportscaster, that baseball had missionaries in the two states—Wyoming and Vermont —where there is no organized ball at present. Trautman called the minors the "kindergarten of baseball," and estimated that a player should move up to the Big Time within four or live seasons after a year each, in Classes D and C, B and A and one or TWO in AA and AAA.' Within four or five years, Trautman asserted, a player should know definitely, whether he is a major league prospect. In answer to a Barber question, .Trautman said that Class D players average $150 a month in pay, plus board an-i transportation while on the road, Chief Flynn's HoundAnnexes Beagle Honors The 15-inch class Allegany Beagle Club's-of the first sanctioned field trial of the fall season was won by Chief of Police Emmett E. Flynn's hound, "Idlewild Chips" yesterday. R. Spiker's "Queenie" was ad' judged winner of the 13-inch class. Camper Eleven Scores Fourth Victory In Row Hub City Gridders Handed Worst Loss In Series' History By "SOTJPK 1 ^LANCASTER Times' Staff Writer The AUegany High School. Campers loomed as a igrldiron .threat to future opponents: as they humbled Hagerstown High School last'night 54 to 0, before 4,000 fans at Fort Hill' Stadium. '•••'. The defeat' marked the worst 'a Hub City eleven hafe suffered since the. beginning of ""the • series between the two schools in 1924. Fullback Earl "Lefty" Bruce 'and Halfback Wesley Abrams- scored two The Yardstick Allcgany •'"• Hagerstown II First Downs 3G2 ,'.... Yards Gained Rushlnc S ....... Yards Lost "Hushing 19 3... Passes Tried '..,, 4 1 Fasscs Completed 1 0 Pas*fis Intercepted 1 2 Yards On Pabscs ,,,.,,,, 10 3 Fumbles i,,,,. -G 25 Penalties'. 1 .,. 45 0 Lost On Downs 1 touchdowns apiece, whiSe Bill Sluss, Tom. Oglebay, Ronnie .Lease and Roy True acounted for'. one TD each. " ' Campers Start Early Setting a scoring record 1 ', for this season's contests, the, Blue and White gridders got off. to,'a. flying start by chalking, up' 21 '.points in the first four-and-one-hatt minutes of play. Coach Bob Pence's boys used' only eight running -plays in their onslaught on the Maroon and A total ol 35 hounds were entered in. the trial which was held at the club grounds, McMullen Highway. Judges for 'the trial -were Hugh Stevenson, of Ellerslie; Robert Shockey, Meyersdale, and Walter E. Corley, Cumberland. Held mar- shalls were Walter Weires, Cumberland; John' Armstrong, of Cresaptown, and "Shorty" Deremer, Rawlings. The entries, by braces, follow: Isidore, owned by R. Splker of Cumberland. and Ccntlclal SlclDpy, owned by S. W. Green or Irostburg. Falrvlew Select, owned by H. J. Oris- slncer, Meyersdalt, PH., and Salt "CV' owned ny H. M. Armstrong, White goal. Bruce started HI Rock Lmsle, owned by Allan Bceman at Cressptown, and Gorley's Mitzle, owae'd ITT Wftlf^r TV <7nr1*tf niKYiherlftrtrt. by Waiter E. Corley, Cumberland. Tula Playful Streak, owned James Stevenson, Cumberland, ' and Idlewild Chips, owned by B. E, Flvnn. ol Cumberland. Potomac Part Red Robin, owned by Qeorse C. Parker, Potomac -Park, »nd Potomac Valley Smokey, oiroed by E. M. Armstrong of Ravllngs. Corley's Ticker, owned by John. ( Welres or Cumberland, wa« tho by-dog. The second series -wcra is follows: Bait "C" and coriey's 1 Mitzle, Bolt "C" »nd Idlewild Cfhps. The winners were Idlewild Chips, Salt "C." Tula, Pliylul Steak, Corley'» Jffltzie »ad Reserve, Hi Roclc Lssiie. Entries In the 13 inch-clan bj- bracu are as follows: . Ealltes Teaser, owned by B. W. Green of Frostburj, and J«ci'» Queen Bee, owned by John. R. Annstrong,~Cumberland. Centenlal Moxie, owned by S.^W. Green, and Ceatenla! Girlie, owned by TVllllam Goebeli, Prostbnrg. Queenie, owned by B. Splicer 6; Cumberland, and Wiprield's Betiy, owned by Mll- vln C. Wlctleld, Cumberland. . . "Woody's Buclceroo, owned by J.'E. Woodyard, Cumberland, and Payne's Dauntless Babe, owned by John Payne, ITostburg. Alanltou Cllnger Duke, owned by William Klrby, Prostburg, and Sues Bawling 3abs, owned by Melvin C. Wletield, Cumberland. Al's Peg, owned .by A. L-. Hudgins, Cum- jerland, and Dearraan's Mitzle, owned 6y W. R. Christopher, Frostburg. El Rock Snappy, owned by Dr. Dlehl, IVostburg, and Dean's little Rocky, owned by Dean Broadwater, Cresaptown. Lossdon's Bugle Ann, owned by Olln B. Logsdon, Kldgeler. and Barton's . Plcjtle, owned by John Barton, Cumberland. Parker's Jeanle, owned by G. C. Parkew, Potomac Park, and Woody's Tiny,'Owned by J. E. -Woodyard. Cumberland. Flnzel's Peggy, owned by S. W. Plnzels, Meyersdale. and Manltou • Clipper Blue, with a. bang when he took: 'the leather on the Hagerstown ,40, reversed his field, and displayed light- ninu-lige speed on a 'scoring run. Don Dicken, who connected for six of the tight tries for the extra point, made good his placement. E'agerstown committed a costly fumble four, plays after the receiving Jdckoff on. its own 30. Qn the next play, Slus went the distance to paydirt on a cross buck. Dicken's kick was good. On the kickoff after the second the visitors ,, -again set up . another Alco HANDSTAND—Purdue Back Bob Agnew (lower right) balances on one'hand as he-is spilled by Michigan Center Dan_Dworsky in first' quarter.. Other players: Michigan Back Dick Kempthorn (38), End 1 Oswald-Clark (86) and Guard Quentin. Sickels (62); and "Purdue: Guard..Bili Horvath. Michigan won 40 to.O. (AP Wirephoto). Cream-Smooth Michigan Belts Purdue Boilermakers, 40 To 6 touchdown, fumbled to vived in future. Cumberland in the near Jay Zybyszko, & Philadelphia promoter, has been making » survey of the sports situation here and believes the "grnrat- mnd,-prowr game will be welcomed by local fans. Zybyszko -was here some years •go with "Jumpin 1 Joe" Sklvoldi, Notre Dame football star under the Immortal Knute Roctae, vrho 'gave tip the pigskin sport to enter the UTrestling ranks. Savoldi later became heavyweight grappling champ. Zybyszko is making an effort to line -up the State Armory" for his 'shows and expects to secure talent from eastern, dties as -well as the Chicago area. -o owned bj- William Kl^by, FrostbuTB. Kremer's Nsocy 2. owned by W. Christopher, Frostbug, and Green's Jlpsy, owned by S. W. Green, Prostburg. HI Rock Ranger, owned by Dr. Dlohl, Frostburg, and star Lent Glnser, owned by C. W. Armstrong. Rawllr.Bs- Tar Heels Batter Wake Forest, 28-6 WAKE FOREST, N. C.,—(/P)— Unbeaten North Carolina whipped Wake Forest, 28-G, today for its third straight victory, as the Tar Heels rolled to a pair of touchdowns in the first quarter and added two more in the final period. Four backs had a. hand in the Tar Heel scoring as flashy Tailback Charlie Justice ' arid a tremendous fullback, Hosea Rodgers, were joined in the point making by sub backs Bob Kennedy and Billy Maceyko. The victory, only the third in the last eight games against the Deacons, extended North Carolina's Approximately 13,000 players were I two-year string to ten straight. score. The Campers 'recovered! on the 31, and Bruce-lugged thai-ball to the 16. Abrams tore through center, got away from -at least three tacklers and went over standing>up. Again Dicken's kick split tha| uprights, making the score 21-0. • Touchdown Called Back After failing'to gain ground, the Hub City eleven quick kicked to the Allegany 44 and Bruce advanced to the 37. Abrams corssed"the.double stripe on 'the next play, but the touchdown was nullified due to a five-yard offside penalty against the boys from Campobello. Runs Bru.ce and Abrams placed the pigskin, on th» one as the first quarter ended. CQ the first play of the second stanza Oglebay scored on.a quarterback sneak. Dicken made good his placement to set the tally at 24 to 0. With second string Campers in the lineup, Alco forced Coach Eddie Seraler's eleven to punt, and Jack Devault, sub halfback, made a sparkling 43-yard run to the Hagerstown 28 on one try. Lease, after two first downs, hit off tackle from the six for^the winners' fifth six- pointer.' Again Dicken repeated his performance as converter. The halftime score was, Allegany 35, Hagerstown 0. By DALE BURGESS the winners out LAFAYETTE', 'Ind.,. Oct. 9 Michigan's cream-smooth' Wolver ines befuddled Purdue's, Boilermak ers today with adroit ball-handling and won, 40-0,'in-the first defens of their 1947 Western Conferenc championship. The , Purdue homecoming crowd of 45,596, biggest .ever, packed into Rossade stadium, sat mute as Michigan put.* quick,finish to Purdue's Big Nine ambitions. • The Wolverines, scored in. every quarter — twice in the first and fourth—and stifled • Purdue's infrequent threats with, pass interceptions and fumble recoveries.' It' was the third straight loss- for Purdue, which- apparently left its spark in Notre Dame Stadium in a.28-27 loss to the Irish-two weeks ago. Michigan collected^ 'most of its yardage on the ground,- -164 yards io Purdue's 36 and .also out-gained the -Boilermakers 171 yards to -122 in the air. - Coach Bennie Oosterbaan's Wolverines operated too'much, as a machine for concentrated individual honors, but halfback Walter Teninga was as big a wheel as Michigan ' had.. .He. passed and punted spectacularly and plunged 10 yards for 1 his team's 'fifth touchdown. ."Michigan-passed around its scoring assignments, with only fullback Tom ' Peterson' getting, two touchdowns. Leo Koceski,. Dick Rifenburg Lentz made one apiece. NotreDame's Victory March Stops Michigan State, 26-7 SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct.-9. (£>)•—Notre Dame put on -against a- tough The Yardstick (By fht .Associated Press) NOTRE DAME MICH. STATE another victory march today—26 to 7- Michigan State team. A crowd of.58,126 saw the Irish score in every period on parades of power that went 70, 96, 80 and 20 yards. Notre Dame thus ran its 'remarkable record to 21 game; in a row without a -loss. ^Michigan State landed 'the first ^Rlcii in the opening quarter. Horace Smith, set up the opportunity when he" intercepted a pass on the Irish 21. Lynn'"Chandnois .weni •round his left end to the six, and Leroy Crane crashed over for a -touchdown. Smith kicked the extra point. Notre Dame rallied and drove 70 yards on running- and passing plays. Frank Tripucka tossed four yards to Leon Hare for the score. Steve Oracko's attempted, conversion was wide. Hagerstown Kick Blocked The invaders drove .from their own 32 in the opening beginning of the second.half to their 44.-.Forcec B. to kick, the punt was blo'cked Abrams recovered for Alco on th Allegany 49 and out-raced the Hub City secondary to' cross the double stripe. Dicken chalked up his sixth straight conversion. Receiving- the kickoff, the losers were unable to pick up' any yardage and kicked to their 45. Bruc Abrams and Sluss moved the Blue and White to the two where Bruci took the ball around left end for the TD. Dicken missed his firs kick of the evening. The last score came in the last, stanza • when Jack DeVault • battled his -way from the Hagerstown 37 to the 16. True, on a cross-buck, made a brilliant run for tiie tally. Dicken's kick failed. '. . .' . The Campers, who -have amassed a total 173 points while ' keeping their- goal line untainted, almos' had the scoreless clause stricken ou1 in the waning minutes, of the'game The Semlerites made a sustatnec 41-yard drive to a first down on the Allegany seven, but a stubborn second and third-string line 'held. The contest ended with the Alco eleven in possession on their, own seven The Campers, displaying . hard blocking aa'd tackling, .showed up well in every department. Abrams and Bruce 'were standouts in the backfield, while All-Maryland Center Jim Ruehl had the edge on the linemen. Fullback Rudisill and Sub' Quarterback Sernler were outstanding for the vanquished Hub City 'crew The lineups: Fos. LE., I/T,. Purdue's, best second . period came In the alter it already trailed 13 to-0. Starting from their own' 17-yard mark, the Boilermakers moved to Michigan's one-foot line in 12 plays. They lost ths ball on downs as they -had on Northwestern's, three yard .line last week. 'Purdue took the opening kick-off and had to punt after three plays. Michigan started from its 41-yard • stripe and .scored its forst touchdown 12 plays later. Charley Ortmann hit Pick Rifenburg with a 12 3d 22 The Yardstick The Associated Press)- MCHIGAN First Downs" , 1C Not Yards Gulncd Rushing .. Ifi.l Forward FIWJICK Attempted .. ID .. . 123 .... 1'ards Forward Passing .... I7l! 0 ... Forward."! Intercepted• IJy ... 3 0 Yds Gained Run-Pack Inceptions in 37.5 • Punting Average 37.2 122 Total Yard*, All Kicks Returned 14 1 . Opponents Fumbles it'ccovercd , Cecconi Stars As Pitt Trims West Virinia " ~ By DUKE MORAN PITTSBURGH, • Oct. 9. — (/P) — Pitt's Panthers picked on somebody their own size on this sunny football dny and the .experience resulted in a 1G-6 .victory over their neighborhood rivals, the West Vlr- FOOTBALL SCORES Hv rue 'AsiiKMcd- Prcsi ' HIGH SCHOOL ........ M Haremown Berkeley Sprlnfs 20 B«U ...... EAST L'anlsluj ........ 30 Fordhim ...... ...21 Amhcrst ......... 27 Boivdoin .. \Vlllfami ........ 42 CliampUln VermOTit ... ..... . .7 Union Mlddleburr ...... 13 Hamilton .......... 0 ginla Mountaineers. Little Louis (Bimbo) Ceccor.i, halfback -from Donora, Pa., passed and galloped ahead of• the Panthers to their first victory in three starts. The triumph . was aided by West Virginia miscues such as a costly fumble, a poor punt and. question- The Yardstick ' (2i The- Associated Press}. •Ittsburth . /West Virgini 8 ...... ... First .Downs 110 ,. Net Y.ardj Gained Ilushinr .. 22 .. Forward ra.s-ses Attempted .. G ,. Forward. Pusses Completed . 05 ..".. Yards Forward Passing ... 2 .... Forwards Intercepted by ... 12 Yds Ga'n'd Runback Interception 40 ........ Puntlnp Average .. ..... 10 Total Yards, All Kicks Returned 0 Opponents' Fumbled . Recovered S5 . :.. yards Lost By Penalties .... able strategy'which led to a safety. The setback was the first in four starts 'for the Mountaineers 'this llavcrford GcttyNburjr St. Lawrence Frsn 0 Morrlav'le Ar- Frin 2 ..... .25. Ursinus ____ T.13 Bucltneit Franklin . .......... 15 JUrciel Johns Hopkins Massachusetts. 20 Washington College 0 Worcester Tech Chcyney Teachers <! Miners .Tcher.1 (tie) C Pa. Military Col. 38 Swurthmorc ...... 26 Kentucky • State . .7 W. Virginia State 6 ' Columbia Frcjl'n 02 Freshmen Lebanon Valley . .41 Uorstrx Went. Maryland 21 Catholic U ......... 6 Juniata .......... 7 Alliance ........... 0 Allegheny Susriuebanna Rider 2C Glassboro'Teachers 0 Columbia 34 *»'• 2* Dartmouth ......1!) Holy Cross .........G Cornell .40 Harvard ....6 Pennsylvania ...-.29 Princeton 1 rittsburcn IB West. Vfru'nii 6 Springfield 10 Connecticut 1 Brown ." 33 Rhode Island ......0 New Hampshire 27 Maine '.J. .--6 Rochester 13 Dcpauw. C Tutts 28 Bates " St. Bonavcnture 7 Boston Col. (tie) .-" Adclphia 0 -V. nivcn Thrs (tie) 0 Port Devens 7 Amer. Inst. (tie) 7 Wesleyan .- SO Coast Guard Acdy 7 Trinity '. 05 Norwich 0 coiny (l Northeastern (tie) 0 .3'y Kensselaer P. Inst, 21 Lafayette CO Wash. & Jefferson 15 Cornell Frcshm'n <!C CorUand Freshman G Arnold (Conn.) .,34 Trenton St..Tchrs 0 Delaware State ..7 Lincoln 5 Marlanapolls 13 R. I, State Fshn 12 Worcester Tccb -- --. Jfassachuscttes •ear under Dud DeGroot's coaching Kutjcrs 34 Temple ........ .Marietta 21 Carniejie Tech nf SOUTH Duke 28 Navy egune. A; fumble' by Charley Becca vlartki's' Ferry, O., recovered for Pitt on the Mountaineer 30 by end of Plymouth, 'Pa., Leo 1 Skaladany paved the way for the first Pitt icore in the opening period. Two passes by Cecconi chewed off 21 'ards. Then Cecconi hit S^aldany or the score from 14 yards -out. Tackle .Nick. Bolkovac of Youngs-. own, "Ohio, dropped back to kick he extra point. A. poor -punt Georgia 35 Kentucky ' Georgia Tech 27 Wash. 1 & !,» North Carolina. ..28 Wake Forest Tennessee 2G Chattanooga William & Mary 31 Vlrjrinia Military . Maryland .; 28 Virginia Tech Hampden-Sydney 19 Emory & Henry .,' Sewanee '. 12 MaryvIIle :...-. Quantlco Marines 7 Wayne Mississippi Tulanc ... .....20 Vanderbilt- .1* South Carolina — by fullback Len i) Yards Lost By 1'cnaltlca Bellas of.. Kingston,' W. Va., rolled mt on the.-West Virginia 37- and and 'set.Pitt in-motion again in he second period; Cecconi reelec iff. sparkling, runs of 19 and 12 r ards. Then on third 1 .down -half- iacfc Jimmy Joe Robinson of Con- lellsville, Pa., swepn wide around eft end for a touchdown. Again Bolkovac booted the extra point. West Virginia's only score came n a sustained 56 -yard drive spark•J d by the short passes of quarter- 24-yard ^ass and tossed ah II- yarder to Ed McNeill. Peterson, and Ortmarm--plunged the rest, of the way to : the Purdue 3 and Koceski smashed over for the- touchdown. Center Dan Dworsky -of- Michigan intercepted a Demoss pass on the Michigan 48 to start 'the Wolverines' second touchdown'drive. Peterson Ortrnarm and Kiceski ripped off eight and ten yards at a -crack and Peterson bulled 'over from two yards out. It was Ortmann and Koceski agajnst most.of the way in. Michigan's second quarter scoring march. Drtmann-passed to end Dick Rifen- mrg for the-score from.-the Qirdue 23-yard line.. • Teninga intercepted another -Demoss, pass-in the third-quarter on Michigan's 49 and- then, whipped over '-one • of his own aerials to Rifenburg. for a 47-yard gain to the Purdue 4. Peterson squirmed across from the- 2. Dick 'Kempthorn. intercepted a Jemoss pass on the Purdue, 14 late, n the third quarter and Teninsa cored Michigan's fifth touchdown rom the 10 on the first play of the inal period, Charles Lentz finished he scoring with a six yard plunge n the last two minutes. c;back Jimmy Walthall of Erince- j ton, W. Va., and the hard-running of Pete Zinaich, fullback from Weirton, W. Va. : Zinaich. burst through the }ine and bulled his way 12 yards for the touchdown. Pitt added two unneeded points on a .safety when Panther. Bernie Barkouskie of Kulpmont, Pa-., tackled -halfback Vic Bonfilj of Morgantown, 'W.'Va., in the end zone. Missouri Trips Mustangs, 20-14 COLUMBIA, Mo,, Oct. Using a destructive ground attack, the Missouri Tigers . smashed over three • touchdowns in the second half for a 20 to 14 football victory over favored ' Southern Methodist University's Mustangs today. An all time Missouri home record crowd of 30,892 fans saw the Tigers spot Southern Methodist^-a 7-point period. Then to hand the IOWA STATE CRUSHED AMES, la., Oct. 9. —i lansa's Jayhawks, sharp in the air nd' blessed with 'brute- power on the ground, crushed Iowa State 20-7 today for their second Big Severi conference football victory: lead in the second they stormed back Mustangs their first defeat' since their .loss to Arkansas in 1946.. . Doafc Walker, SMU's All-America back, played the full. 60 minutes, and played brilliantly, but the two touchdowns he made and his two conversions couldn't match' Missouri's powerful running attack. Coach. Don Faurot's Tigers, striking, sharply from their split T formation, rolled up 356 yards rushing to 84 for SMIL But for Walker's great defnesive play, the Mustangs might have been beaten another couple of touchdowns. Ceo. Washincton'SO Virginia Cherry Pt. Mrens J9 Ocean, Va, N A 5t FIorld» A i M 41 Alabama. State ... Clemson .. r, 21 Mississippi State . West Liberty 14 West. Va, Wesleyan FAB WEST South... California. 7 Bice . ;• Wash. State 48 Montana: Wyoming 40 Idaho State .'..•..." Montana State ..12N. Dakota,. State -. Colorado — .....lit Nebraska- California 40 Wisconsin. Santn. Clara 27 Stanford .?,.. Orcpon Idabo Washington 27 1C. C, L. 'A. 1 Orer.on State 32 Portland : Pomona Collcfe-' 20 California Tech ....' SOUTHWEST i Oklahoma 20 Texas 1 Texas Tech 41. Tulsa. -...SI Baylor 23 Arkansas • .,..' Houston/ 40 Louisi.tnit Tech ..3'. Nevada 4S North Texas State ' MIDWEST Notre . D.-ime 14 Ohio Ftnto ., ..;28 Mlchliran stale Texas Christian ..7 Indiana OttcrbOB 4C Indiana Central ... Kansas ,....20 Iowa Slat* Army 20 Illinois 21 Northwestern ..,.19 Minnesota li Western Michljan ~ Central .Michigan ..( Hanover 34 Canterbury ~ ........ Valparaiso 20 St. JoicphV (Ind.) 14 Itlver Falls Tchr 12 Ptatevitle. Tcnrs ..0 MirwtiHtee-.'Tchr IS Oshkosh Teichen Auiustana 12 Carroll , Lawrence. ,J 13 Carleton ... : . Moinnoutb V f»« ' Anderson ...^ £\ Manchester ........( Ball State ......53 Huntinrton - I Great Lake* ,...2« Glenview N A St». ' Dayton .33 Taylor I) lewis Coller* ..m ConcordJn .:„.,...€ Hcldelberic 51 Capital 6 Western H-escrve :.0 Butler ( Iowa Teachers ..33 S. D.akot* Stuta ..7 Ohio Northern ..S3 Marshall iVooRter •. -6 Hlrun Clarion ..'. 27 Bio 1 Grand* Knox ...'..: (i Grlnnell C 'ornill (In.) ....27 Simpson 0 Wish. (St. 1.) . CT Washburn 0 MIchipin 40 Purdue Missouri 20 South. Hfethodlit 14 ..20 £dinboro ..21 ODerlin ...'-..0 ...40 Belolt 0 Slippery Rook Ohio Wesleyan DcnlflOn. Elutgers Remains Unbeiaten At Home, Beating Temple 'NEW BRUNSWICK,, N:'J., Oct. 9 IP)— Rutgers blew up a' second-half Temple scoring spree in. thei final minutes today to edge the visiting Owls,' 34-20, and remain undefeated at home since 1945. ' ,-' Rutgers pulled- into a 27-6' ad- 'a'ntage in the second quarter after drawing no better th&n a 6-6 tie n the first frame with" the 1 under- !oc-visitors from' Philadelphia. I Perm Turns On Power To Flog Princeton, 29-7 By HERB ALTSCHXjLL . PHTLADELPB3A, Pa., Oct.. 9— VP) —Pennsylvania, turned-on the power today that it only hinted at a, week ago. and overran, a good • Princeton team, 29' to 7, before ft. Franklin Field crowd of 60,000. In extending its three-year' unbeaten string. to 11 straight/ Perm, took the wraps'off Ray Dooney, 27- year-old fullback from Atlantic City, N. J n and Dooney pot on a great personal show, crunching through the Princeton line for,101 yards and sparking, the Penn attack. Dooney, a 200-pound senior who played for Wisconsin as a naval' Trainee during the war,, made it. look- easy as he socked over the Princeton offenses and repeatedly drove into scoring range. And it was Dooney "who scored Penn's first touchdown five minute* into the second cruarter piling over the Princeton line on "-a fourth down smash from the two-yard line. Ths payoff run climaxed a'50-yard drive. Four minutes later, ; Penn added two points on an automatic safety scored when guard Bernie- Lemonick blocked.Bob McCorraick's punt on the Princeton 25 yard line and taa ' ball bounced out the end .zone. ' Penn' picked up . steam scoring three touchdowns in ; the • second half. Midway through the third • period, Dooney puncheid from, ths Princeton's 29 to the three on three cracks at center., i Halted momentarily by a. noldinsr •penalty, Penn. caiae back to scors as Al Sica lofted a 15-yard pass to end Lou Roberts in the end zone. Early' in the. final period Dooney • led Perm's longest scoring march' of the year, a 65-yard drive, by plunging 29. yards, right through center. The touchdown went to sub full- . •back Harry Bdenbom. who bucked for three. i "' • A second .blocked, kick -produced the final penn score -with . guard John Schweder blocking McCormick's punt, on the Princeton 16 and Burt Koffman Jailing op. the bounding ball in the-end zone. ;' Herb Agocs made good Ion thret of four extra point tries. !• Princeton salvaged a consolation score against Perm's, reserves with Val Wagner hoisting a pass for 67 yards to end Cliff. Kurus. The conversion try by Frank Reichel wai good. '•''!• . Chuck .Bednarik, Perm's, All- America center; was a terror to . Princeton 'all afternoon. He intercepted- a pass, helped in a;blocked kick, repeatedly -tossed Princeton carriers for .losses, hunted-adequately and broke loose for. an 18 yard ;ain on a fake punt. • •! Colts And 49ers To Battle Today BALTiaK)KE, 'Oct B (ff)—The San Srancisco 49'en and. thfl IBalti- mofe Colts, leaders in their respective divisions of th« All-America Football Conference will: square off a Babe Euih" Stadium tomorrow n what is expected to be a, ibattl* of offenses., i - - j ' The. 49'ers; who navr won six , traight, have • averaged 415.5; total:' yards per game, and the Colts 3r«" along with a 370-per .'average: . .. i . - ' i Bival qfuarterbacks Srankie Albert f the. western division chib and Y. A. Tittle of the Colts are among he!top.passers in professional foot- all. They have top receivers/in end U (Heels) Beals of the 4"9ers and Billy Hillenbrand, Baltimore's. star .alfback. . • /• Advance • ticket sales indicate » rowd of about 45,000 if the' weather.- olds eood. " • •' • Jfotre Dame, from that point on, made efficient use.of its bigger and better line. The Irish put on a 98- yard attack that put them out in front. The drive was sparked by a 32-yard dash by Bill Gay. Mike Swlstowicz scurried the final 12 yards for the decesive score. Cracko missed the extra point again. The Irish put together 80 yards through the Spartan line and off tht ends and tackles to score for the -.24398 IS . 9 . 65 . S : ..... First Down ...... 7 . Net Yards Gained Rnshlnjt Forward Pwses. Attempted Forward Pines Completed .. Turds Forward Passing . Forward! Intercepted By ---- 10 152 IS 26 Tds. Gained, Rnnbaclc In'ceptloni 36'......,. Puntlnc Avcraj« ........ 44.Total Tardj All Kicks Returned J12! 1 . Opponents rumbles Recovered . 1 Yards Lost By Penalties .. third time. Terry Brenuan made the touchdown on a one-yard plunge. Oracko added the additional point. The last trip to the goal was short and quick. Bill Gay snagged George Guerre's pass on the Michigan State 35 and brought It to the Spartan 20. Brennan went through for six yards. Then Emil Sitko bulled his vay for 14 yards to a touchdown. Oracko kicked the extra point. The Irish rolled up 398 yards by rushing against 152 for the Spartans and picked up a net of 65 on passes against 45 lor the 'losers. i C .. RG.. RT.. RE... QB.. LH., . ..Horter .Hershberger .Swan Morton ; . Abrams HAGEKSTOWN Cornelius Bohlotterbecl: .E. West , RJdgc:y Raymer Wolford HAGEKSTOWN o o o n ALLEQANY 21 35 41 ~ 54 AUegany scoring: TouchdoKTs—Brace 2 Ahrtuas 2,' Sluss. Oglebay, Lease. True' Points aucr touchdown—Dicken 6 (place- Ailegaay substltutes-Barham. Hoelzer, Schramrn,. RInkcr, Haycock. Grove, Grayson, Perrel], Bopp, Koulton, Johnson iglebay, Dicken, DcVault, True Lease ' Hagerstown subsiitutea—Slick, Davis, Long. Officials: Re:eree—; Washington College Bows To Johns Hopkins, 20-0 CHESTBRTOWrf, Md., Oct. 3 (XPJ —Johns Hopkins made a quick touchdown • thrust in each of the ost three quarters today to defeat Washington. College 20-0, in 11. Mason - Dixon Conference football lontest. OBEY THAT IMPULSE The Manhattan COME IN TOMORROW FOR THE SUIT YOU'VE ALWAYS WANTEDl The Botany "500" Suit Tailored by Daroff.... Botany's tht tuiy?. . exclusive Botany fabrics art skillfully handled try that master • tailor—Daroff. The result if th* Botany "500" a suit that sets tht standard'of value for oO tht land . .. Come in tomorrow and .see how little a fine tuitof.' clothes really .costi. STILL ONLY 60.00 THE MANHATTAN 67 BALTIMORE STREET CUMBERLAND

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